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Search Results 0 to 22 of about 23 (some duplicates have been removed)
, scott walker and colorado's democratic governor, john hickenlooper. analysis on what will tip the scales in this historically tight presidential race. from our roundtable, from msnbc, rachel maddow. "new york times" columnist, david brooks. "washington post" columnist, ej dionne. former ceo of hewlett-packard, now vice chair of the national republican senatorial committee, carly fiorina. and our political director and chief white house correspondent, chuck todd. >>> good morning, on this sunday, as if it weren't enough to have an incredibly tight race, we now have inclement weather that is bearing down on the east coast. hurricane sandy, a super storm as described this could affect more than 50 million people along the east coast. we've got all of this covered, including the political ramifications of the storm, in the coming days as we are just nine days to go until the election. i want to go live first to asbury park on the new jersey shore where nbc's al roker will take us through the latest. g including, al, what you were talking about yesterday, which is we could see the aftereffect
governor john hickenlooper and wisconsin g it's something you're born with. and inspires the things you choose to do. you do what you do... because it matters. at hp we don't just believe in the power of technology. we believe in the power of people when technology works for you. to dream. to create. to work. if you're going to do something. make it matter. and every day since, two years ago, the people of bp made a commitment to the gulf. we've worked hard to keep it. bp has paid over twenty-three billion dollars to help people and businesses who were affected, and to cover cleanup costs. today, the beaches and gulf are open for everyone to enjoy -- and many areas are reporting their best tourism seasons in years. we've shared what we've learned with governments and across the industry so we can all produce energy more safely. i want you to know, there's another commitment bp takes just as seriously: our commitment to america. bp supports nearly two-hundred-fifty thousand jobs in communities across the country. we hired three thousand people just last year. bp invests more in america t
-point lead according to the "new york times" poll. joining me now colorado's democratic governor john hickenlooper. thanks for wonderful weather here. the weather is unbelievable. when people ask you why colorado is a swing state what do you say? >> it is a combination of people having moved here from west coast and east coast. we have ended up with one-third democrats, one-third republicans and one-third independents. we passed our budget last year. people look into who the person is. >> you say it is not partisan and yet some of the most base parts of the party, boulder is home to one of the most liberal groups in the country. so you have this polarized atmosphere sometimes, too, among the grass roots of both parties. fair to say? >> i think we have like much of the country a lot of the extremes. we have that real granola liberal environmentally -- >> boulder democrat when somebody is running against somebody. >> and the same thing with colorado springs. they are the extremes. there is the full spectrum between and there is a big chunk of independent voters and people that really a
' lives they, which is, let's get american economy moving. host: john hickok lipper, a a a former democrat and former denver mayor has high approval. are you worried about that? guest: governor hickenlooper is wildly popular. he has ratings rival in former gov. bill owens. what you see in the west as far as successful politicians, which are those that represent the people, republicans, democrats, and phillips, john hickenlooper understands many natural resources. he has been a strong advocate for the energy industry as well as education reform. but not in a way that created a huge protest of the capital. today, he has been only mildly active for the president. i think he has made a couple of endorsement on tv. he has not run at -- run any spots that paid media and shown up sparingly at rallies. he wants to maintain best cops -- that 70% popularity rating. host: lisa, good morning, your on the air. caller: my question is common -- is, they say they are doing a strategy, i would like to know what that is to help us with jobs. here in massachusetts, romney abandon us just like the republican
that theme. i want to pick up there as we turn to the democratic governor of battleground, colorado, john hickenlooper and the republican governor, paul ryan's home state of wisconsin, scott walker. governors, welcome back to "meet the press," both of you. >> glad to be back. >> both states are pretty tight here, pretty remarkable is tight as well, good news for romney. a rrn hasn't won your state since 1984. and in colorado, governor hickenlooper, look at our latest polling from nbc news and marist. 48-48. i know talking to the obama campaign. i know they think it's not that close, but they know it's tight. governor hickenlooper, you start, what's decisive? what tips the scales in your state and in this election? >> well i think if you look at the mess that president obama inherited and i mean losing 800,000 jobs a month, month after month, the first few months of his presidency. he's turned it around, got 32 months of job creation, 5.2 million jobs. the national export initiative, exports were up 38%. i think people are going to hear that and i think they're going to recognize that gove
. >> what's job-killer john hickenlooper's plan for colorado? >> ryssdal: one of the most visible consequences of this new atmosphere has been the explosive growth of ads made by tax-exempt non-profits known as 501c4s. they're different from the super pacs that we've all heard so much about. super pacs have to tell us where they get their money. but the 501c4s? >> the 501c4s are not required to disclose their donors and there are ways in which they can get around having to do so. so there are certain advantages, and strategic actors are maybe more likely to want to funnel their funds through a 501c4 than they might be other types of outside organizations. >> ryssdal: strategic actors. >> strategic actors. >> ryssdal: help me understand. >> yeah. so, if i want to contribute money that is intended to benefit a particular candidate or a particular political party, but i don't want that money trail to come back to me, i'm going to choose a different way to give money than i might otherwise. >> ryssdal: so that would be a 501c4, right, which doesn't have to disclose its donors. >> exac
in americans' lives today, which is, let's get the american economy moving. host: john hickok lipper, a a a former democrat and former denver mayor has high approval. are you worried about that? guest: governor hickenlooper is wildly popular. he has ratings rival in former gov. bill owens. what you see in the west as far as successful politicians, which are those that represent the people, republicans, democrats, and phillips, john hickenlooper understands many natural resources. he has been a strong advocate for the energy industry as well as education reform. but not in a way that created a huge protest of the capital. today, he has been only mildly active for the president. i think he has made a couple of endorsement on tv. he has not run at -- run any spots that paid media and shown up sparingly at rallies. he wants to maintain best cops -- that 70% popularity rating. host: lisa, good morning, your on the air. caller: my question is common -- is, they say they are doing a strategy, i would like to know what that is to help us with jobs. here in massachusetts, romney abandon us ju
good friends here today. your outstanding governor john hickenlooper. one of the best governors in this country, michael bennett. outstanding congressman diana degette. your wonderful mayor and my campaign cochair and former mayor. and all of you were here which makes me excited. this is the second stop on our 48-hour marathon extravaganza fly around. we are pulling an all-nighter. no sleep. quite a bit of coffee. we just have come from iowa and after this -- did we come from iowa? we are on our way to visit nevada. we are going to go to florida and we are going to go to virginia. we are going to go to ohio. and i'm going to stop in chicago. [cheers and applause] to vote. before this 48-hour day is done. i can tell you who i am voting for. it's a secret ballot. michelle said says she voted for me. that is what she said. so we can vote early in illinois just like you can vote early in colorado and i have come back to colorado and this may not the last time you will see me. [cheers and applause] i have come to ask you for your vote. i have come to ask you to help me keep moving am
Search Results 0 to 22 of about 23 (some duplicates have been removed)